On a recent trip to central India, Amit Dhoj Khadka, Indus Senior Tours Consultant, had a truly unforgettable experience finding out about some of the country’s wonderful National Parks including Panna, Bandhavgarh, Kanha, Pench and up and coming Satpura. Here’s our fascinating interview with Amit.
Why did you go on this trip?
As Central India is one of the least travelled places and logistically quite challenging, many people shy away from what is India’s best highlight – the amazing array and diversity of wildlife and game plus the tribal areas. Continue reading →
You may remember last year we ran a competition to name the Bengal Tiger cub we sponsored in Bandhavgarh National Park in India. You can read about Kanvar, the winning name meaning ‘Young Prince’, in our blog post here. We’ve recently had an update on him from Tiger Nation, and more especially his brother, Pushpraj, who’s clearly becoming a force to be reckoned with, in his Madhya Pradesh home .
TIGER DIARY 20th February 2014
Pushpraj – The young pretender, in the Tala zone. C Satyendra Tiwari
Pushpraj, the young pretender, is elusive and introvert, broody and antisocial, but increasingly dangerous and aggressive. As a youngster he preferred his own company to those of his siblings and the henpecking of his mother. He never really liked his brother Kanvar and was often seen snarling at him as he preferred to spent time in the company of pretty sister Ananti. Continue reading →
In early 2013 Indus Experiences decided to sponsor a Bengal tiger cub at Bandhavgarh National Park in India. Animal conservation is absolutely vital to the planet as we struggle to live in harmony with other animals. Man has an insatiable hunger for land which is eating away at the natural habitats of many of the earth’s wildlife. One of the most magnificent animals in gravest danger is the tiger.
Bengal tiger – photo Indus Tours
According to the WWF there are only six living sub-species of tiger; the Amur (Siberian), Bengal (Indian), Indo-Chinese, Malayan, Sumatran and South China. Three other sub-species, the Bali, Caspian and Javan, are now extinct. Continue reading →